from Brabazon, J. DOROTHY L. SAYERS. NY: Avon Books, 1981: 235. BESIDES CHARLES WILLIAMS, Dorothy was of course in touch with the other two members of that quartet of Anglican writers, T. S. Eliot and C. S. Lewis; and it is not surprising that there were differences of opinion between the four. Eliot was the most aloof of them, and Dorothy's letters to him were stiff and formal in cornpari~n with her usual chatty style, suggesting that she stood in some awe of him; they seem to have met only very occasionally, mostly as members of the Advisory Council of St Anne's House, of which more later. Between Dorothy, Williams and Lewis there was much more in common, Lewis, too, being an Oxford man and one who combined scholarship and a passion for theology with the writing of popular novels. One of the first letters that we have from Lewis to Dorothy contains the plaintive passage: "Oh Eliot! How can a man who is neither a knave nor a fool write so like both? Well, he can't complain that I haven't done my best to put him right. I hardly ever write a book without showing him one of his errors - still he doesn't mend. I call it ungrateful."' The criticism was not entirely one-sided. I myself remember hearing Eliot, on one occasion, mildly wondering whether God really required the strenuous efforts of Dr. Lewis to push him back on to his throne.